5 Pieces of Literature You Should Prioritize Reading

All those who declare themselves as book lovers like to read because books are fun! Most of us fell in love with books like Matilda or the Goosebumps series, books that tell funny stories about magic and adventure. Such wonderful books, they are not the only kind of fun in literature. Sometimes, novel fun is the way you challenge thinking in new ways or the way you play out with the concept of what the book really is.

 

5 Pieces of Literature You Should Prioritize Reading

 

This does not mean that Matilda’s tastes were not a challenge to you when you were a kid. We all had to go through the growing pains to strengthen our vocabulary. But now that you have mastered your ABC skills and may have faced some of the great and terrifying challenges in a thousand pages like War & Peace, you may be looking for a whole new challenge in your books. If this is the case, these are the books for you.

 

The Paradise by Toni Morrison

 

This is Morrison’s most easily complicated and probably the most shocking novel, considering that the first line is “First they shoot the white girl, with the rest, they can take their time.” But in addition to being a bit shocking, they are also very complex. There are a lot of changes at a time when one can not say what is the actual sequence of events, and without naming the characters until later in the book, it is difficult to say which character is which. Besides, you will have to read the book every week for the rest of your life before you begin to see all the meanings beneath the surface of the novel. However, it is incredibly rewarding to dig.

 

Finnegan Wick was written by James Joyce

 

Wakeen’s waking would make the list of any of the most difficult books ever. He may have been the king of all complex books. There is no other novel in this novel that I have ever read. To start this book, you will need dictionaries in many different languages, a very open mind, and understand that if you read this book only once, then, here, you have not read it at all.

 

Surf by Virginia Woolf

 

So, there are six characters in this novel … no one interacts or talks to each other. If you read it superficially, it seems that nothing happens in the novel. But read it closely, and you’ll have to take frequent breaks to think about all the ideas Wolf plays. The Waves are a series of six different internal monologues that do not look terribly different from each other. It’s a bit of hair, a little prose and a lot of weird.

 

Fantasies by William Carlos Williams

 

Fantasies are actually a collection of what we can call a lot of literary experiences by William Carlos Williams. One of the articles (or what you want to call it) is literary about the impossibility of writing. Other pieces are strange (but beautiful!) A mixture of prose, hair and other things. Frankly, everything is in a mess, but it’s cute. You can just open random pages, read some fonts and find yourself sighing happily without understanding what you really read.

 

Chandelier written by Clarice Lispector

 

This is so complicated that you will have trouble finding a good translation of it (I had to read it in Spanish, but I’m completely covered here so that editors have the idea and make it more accessible, and through your fingers!). Clarisse’s novels are indeed strange and not traditional, but Thuraya is the strangest and least conventional. It seems more or less like what you imagine sounds inside someone’s head, with non-sequiturs and parts of ideas that really only make sense to the person who thinks. If you can not find the book in a language you know, do not worry, the other Lispector novels are equal and strange. Try near the wild heart!